“Bueller…, Bueller..., Bueller...” A timeless quote from one of the greatest movies John Hughes Directed that still resonates today. An innovator, legend, and idol to many, I believe John Hughes is one of the greatest directors of all time. John Hughes’ unique style of relatable scenarios portraying the developmental challenges teenagers go through in The Breakfast Club, and Ferris Buhler’s Day off. Teenagers are aliens; they don’t listen; they rebel; they drive adults crazy. In the movie, The Breakfast Club, John Hughes shows the many ways that teens struggle to fit in.
Sleepwalking genuinely saved his life, due to the fact that a jet engine landed in his room at night, but he was meeting his special friend for the first time. Donnie has an imaginary friend named Frank, although he is not a typical friend. He is a six foot tall man in a grey rabbit suit that consistently tells Donnie to do cynical things that would affect his life dangerously. An example would be when Frank convinced him to flood his own school and put an axe through the head of their mascot statue. “28 days, 6 hours, 42 minutes, 12 seconds.
Putting the true story aside and focussing on the novel and movie “in part adaption”, both were great for their own standards. In this sense I would like to categorize the book and movie with a historical fiction genre. Although I want to say the movie was better just because Leonardo Decaprio was in it. In my honest opinion, I don’t know why Decaprio won an Oscar for this movie rather than all the other amazing movies that he’s previously acted in, such as Titanic, or the Aviator. His acting is always great, but I think he won the Oscar for the sake of winning it, because it was due time.
Moreover, while sleeping in the attic Walter discovers a photo of beautiful women and is intrigued to learn more about her. Thus, as the movie advances Walter through his first experience of the picture, learns and adapts to this great uncle’s odd habits, while listening to his great-uncles adventures when they where young. Thus, without knowing this gaining
The wife knew something was up since the pit bull was barking and jumping on the bed (Clark). Sweet Dee is also a saver, like Ember. Tater Tot, the pit bull, saved four-year-old Peyton Smith’s life (Bratskeir). In the middle of the night, the pit bull barked and whimpered as it was pacing between the parents’ and Peyton’s rooms (Bratskeir). His mom, Christi Smith, checked on Peyton, her four-year-old son, and she found him barely breathing (Bratskeir).
The Wrong Man was a film of Alfred Hitchcock 's that I had never seen before until the screening. The Wrong Man, although an anti-suspense film, is arguably thrilling by "chance itself" (Godard 1). The way the viewer thinks and reacts to the film echoes what would really be occurring in Manny 's head as he wonders what will happen next. When comparing The Wrong Man to Hitchcock 's Psycho and The Birds, the type of suspense Hitchcock employed within it is a very fearful kind. The audience will be on the edge of their seats, awaiting fright.
Considering this movie is made by the same man who made CRUMB and BAD SANTA, insane might be what he was going for. It is definitely a darkly comedic look at underachievement. At times this movie seems to be struggling to express itself like the summer high school art students. On the other hand, the film 's rambling struggles may be an immersive reflection of the characters ' struggles. Overall, this film is more interesting than entertaining, and that can be a good thing.
FINDING MEANING IN MY FAVOURITE TEXT While several movies grab one by the throat, 12 Years a Slave appeals to heart. That’s how a film gets its name inside that big, golden envelope. Sometimes one has to prepare for the journey a movie takes one. So it is with “12 Years a Slave,” a harrowing, unforgettable drama that doesn’t look away from the reality of slavery, and in so doing, helps one to fully, truly confront it. My spontaneous reaction on viewing the movie was awe, however, only to find out soon after the unforgettable land mark encounter with the movie that it is not the producer’s masterpiece.
While the bestselling book ‘Kite Runner’ was a huge hit and an ongoing success, the film speaks a completely different story. The largely awaited ‘Kite Runner’ film hit the public like a ton of bricks. Some enjoyed it down to the last second. However, this movie was largely hyped up, and the quite extravagant anticipations from some so called ‘movie experts’ created an even larger bitter aftertaste after watching this movie. The movie was not necessarily bad; however I was quite displeased with the lack in detail which the book had strived in.
Tiwari wrote that "If it maintains the quality of writing and able actors who portray key characters, we may have another winner among us". DNA praised the costumes, scenery, Krishna 's flute theme, and most of the CGI special effects, but said the story pace was too fast. However, as the series progressed, it soon beated all its comparisons with the earlier hugely popular BR Chopra version and carved its own unique space in the history of Indian television, especially among the youth. The original series was supposed to be a 120 episode series but as the show raked in ratings as it progressed, two more extensions were given. Its premier had a viewership of approximately 8.4 million people, the highest for any weekday show in Indian television on its first day of launch.The show has become the highest rated weekday mythology show in the last three years on Indian